Prefabricated house

Prefabricated house

A house assembled from components cut to size at a factory, or assembled from entire building modules shipped to the construction site.

prefabricated house

A house assembled from components cut to size at a factory, or assembled from building modules shipped to the construction site.
References in periodicals archive ?
AGi architects has designed a prototype wooden prefabricated house to be placed in natural environments, being integrated into the landscape and requiring minimal building.
The company also ramped up production at a factory that makes a prefabricated house frames.
The company has responded by ramping up production at a factory that makes a prefabricated house frame an hour.
The complicated interior structure of the prefabricated house in which the fire broke out and the narrow exits have added difficulties to the rescue work," it said.
A wood prefabricated house can be lifted from the ground in up to three days, it is cheaper to build, environmentally friendly and has reduced costs with energy of up to 75 percent, says HoneyWood, a Romanian manufacturer of such buildings who after working in Western Europe for some 10 years has launched local operations this week.
M Pettit, detached house with S Firth, detached bungalow and demolition of prefabricated house, 12 Viking Avenue, Emley.
On the surface, it offers a straightforward history of the prefabricated house, plus five new houses to represent the latest developments.
The Zero Emission House is a single-storied steel structure prefabricated house with a total floor area of approximately 200m2 and an exterior that has been designed to imbue traditional Japanese beauty.
In the latter half of the 19th century and their first half of the 20th century the prefabricated house was created, perfected, and increasingly popular for both its ease and rapidity of construction, uniformity of quality and predictability, as well as its relative inexpensiveness when compared with traditional home construction.
Steven Glenn lives in "The Greenest House on The Planet," as a Business Week headline called the glass-filled, two-story, four-bedroom, 2,500-square-foot prefabricated house designed by Ray Kappe and situated on a hillside street in Santa Monica, California.
As it turned out, the little building was purely utilitarian, a prefabricated house conceived and built by the French constructeur Jean Prouve for use in colonial French West Africa.